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the runways at salt lake city's international airport to shut down. at least for some time yesterday. cnn's jennifer is live in tennessee for us. >> frio. it is very cold, absolutely. the temperature is 31 degrees. we've been seeing rain come down. of course we're starting to see looks like a little sleet popping into areas across parts of middle tennessee. now keep in mind, we are at the tennessee department of transportation. you can see all the salt back there. well, there is somebody who's in control of the salt. his name is berl tidwell. you have a big job here. of course, last week you had an ice storm that came through. that was a pretty minor one. but now you're ready for this one. tell us how you kind of tackle this storm. i know you do this in two different parts. >> yes. yesterday we put out brine. we geared up for salt. and we're out tonight on our routes if anything happens we're out there ready to go. >> okay. and why do you put the brine down first? i know when you put the salt down, it lowers the freezing point. >> it actually keeps the frozen precipitation from sticking t
it from here, "cnn newsroom." hey, victor. >> hello and welcome. i am victor blackwell in for brooke baldwin. let's start with what is happening right now. it claimed three lives. now bitter cold is moving over the southeast. this arctic air system you see here is expected to bring snow and freezing rain and dangerous amounts of ice to the carolinas, tennessee, georgia, alabama. look at this, in nashville, drivers are being urged to stay off the roads. out west, passengers were stranded in salt lake city, a rare ice storm closed airport runways there. you can barely see the planes here. to the midwest, where we saw the signs first of this deep freeze. you're looking at the aftermath of a phenomenon known as ice shove. never heard of it? well, high winds literally shoved ice across lake winnebago, sending huge chunks over roads and into backyards. you remember that abandoned warehouse also. this is chicago where there was the fire inside, but the outside was encased in ice. it is because of the freezing temperatures there, as well. well, the city has ordered an immediate demolition of
matters. it would not be the first time a woman filled this role. fran townsend, now adviser to cnn previously held that post for the bush administration, but it would be a woman taking a senior post. we have learned that sylvia matthews burr well who worked in the clinton administration is the top contender for omb director although that is not done. >> janet napolitano is staying on as secretary as well. thanks for that. jessica yellen at the white house. let's dig deeper with the correspondent, cnn's state of the union. women are coming in. there women in the administration. does he still have a gender diversity problem? >> let's ask this when we get further down the line. this is not about the title. when you look around and you look at chief of staff, secretary of state pentagon chief, those are -- the treasury secretary, those are the most powerful cabinet level and chief of staff is not, but positions. the question is and the complaint has been at least previously, we will have to check what it is now, but the complaint previously from women in the white house has been to lis
for three deaths nationwide. alexandra steel in the cnn weather center and jennifer delgado in nashville this morning. jennifer, let's start with you. how does it look? >> i can tell you right now, we're experiencing rain and it looks like sleet mixing in. as we go throughout the morning, we'll see the potential for more freezing rain to develop. you can see the round is wet. this shouldn't come as a surprise after such a wild week of weather. frigid temperatures and record-breaking windchills continue to plague much of the country. >> horrible. freezing cold. >> freezing out here, man. >> and freezing rain and ice in tennessee. crews armed with salt trucks are at the ready. >> 32 counties here in the middle tennessee area tdot will be keeping an eye on. we have enough people here to make sure roads are ready for rush hour in the morning. >> reporter: relentless rain in salt lake city forced the airport to close on thursday. some parts of the great lakes picked up between two and three feet of lake-effect snow this week, which led to the pileup in ohio. in new hampshire, brutal subzero w
-examination cnn newsroom international. >> we're taking you around the world in 60 mississip 0 minutes. here's what's going on right now. central cairo today. furious protesters shouting leave, leave. demanding an end to the total rule by president mohamed morsi. today is a landmark day to the opposition movement in egypt. it's the second anniversary of the violent nationwide revolution that threw out president hosni mubarak. today's marches and angers in the street look very much like the beginning of the arab spring. that was cairo two years ago. hosni mubarak was in power. in 18 days he would step down. the country has seen very few calm days since. egypt's first ever free election put a president in office who has still not closed the gap between the government and a frustrated local and vocal opposition. the population who want even more change. i want to bring in reza sayah in cairo. take us to the scene in cairo there behind you. i understand that protesters have gathered. there are some police officers that are hurt. this is just in cairo alone. >> reporter: yes, suzanne. there have
visitors, tourists, believe it or not, to lake winnebago including jennifer wilson of our cnn affiliate wbay in green bay. >> do you want to turn around? >> reporter: it's a brand-new tourist attraction. that retiree dave berg never expected in his backyard. >> unbelievable. >> reporter: the news of mother nature's overachieving ice shoves. >> i'm looking at the ice pushes over here. >> never seen nothing like that before. >> reporter: spreading as fast as the high winds that created them. >> just because i seen it on facebook so i thought i'd bring my daughter out to see it. >> one of my neighbors called me and one of my brothers who said you have to go down and look at the ice shove. it's unreal. >> i live in fond du lac and this is a bit of a hike for me too. >> reporter: here's what they're coming to see. this ice shove is about 20 feet high and it's come so far inland it's taken out a tree and even a light post. these large ice chunks pushed from lake winnebago have overtaken people's backyards and crushed street signs. all of this would be upsetting. >> look at that tree over ther
companies doling out the fattest paychecks. according to cnn, salesforce.com employees take home an average pay of $129,000 a year. in addition, top employees are awarded a trip to hawaii, plus $5,000 to tiffany and company. hitachi data systems also ranked high with annual pay of $134,000. employees are encouraged to apply for a larger bonus than just the standard 25%. and at cisco systems, where workers bring in an average of $135,000 a year, employees picked for jury duty or military service still receive a paycheck from the company even while they are out. if you are looking to take your facebook page from 'r' rated to 'pg,' now there's an app. facewash is a new app that will search your facebook past and clear out any content that you may not want friends, family, or possible employers to see. the app is in its early stages, but already has 20,000 users. amazon is pumping up the volume in the speech-recognition arena with its buy of ivona software. amazon hopes to compete with apple's "siri," which enables users to ask questions and provides answers. poland-based ivona's technology al
have been another newtown. kyung lah, cnn. albuquerque, new mexico. >> such an extraordinary story. the uncle of the alleged shooter is going to be on "piers morgan" tonight. that should be a remarkable interview. stick around for that. >>> an amazing story next. an example of the extraordinary things doctors can do today. a beautiful baby girl is home with her family tonight at this hour after beating tremendous odds. she was born with her heart outside her body. it's an incredibly rare birth defect. it's usually fatal. doctors were able to save this little girl's life. dr. sanjay gupta joins me ahead to explain. it's just incredible. >> also later, manti te'o's first on-camera interview about his fake girlfriend. do his answers pass the smell test? we'll explain ahead. ...so as you can see, geico's customer satisfaction is at 97%. mmmm tasty. and cut! very good. people are always asking me how we make these geico adverts. so we're taking you behind the scenes. this coffee cup, for example, is computer animated. it's not real. geico's customer satisfaction is quite real though. th
for the super bowl. >>> "cnn newsroom" with carol costello right now. >> thank you, soledad. conservatives in charlotte with a sweeping message of change. >> we have to stop being the stupid party. we must quit big. we are not the party of big business, big banks, big wall street bailouts, big loopholes or big anything. >> governor bobby jindal and the importance of messaging. >>> the first u.s. president to support same-sex marriage in his inaugural address, this morning the head of the gay and lesbian task force is here to talk obama, defense of marriage act and gays in the workplace. >>> plus this -- >> i'm just calling to say good night, i love you. >> hear the late night voice mails that landed manti te'o in katie couric's chair and the question that has everyone talking this morning. >> are you gay? >> no, far from it, far from that. >> the hoax, the dead girlfriend, and the interview you got to see. plus this. >>> when i watch you eat, when i look at you lately, i just want to smash your face in. >> smash my face. >> ooh, you know her from "war of the roses." kathleen turner sits do
. >> the difference between a family tragedy and what could have been another newtown. kyung lah, cnn. >> extraordinary story. the uncle of the alleged shooter is going to be on "piers morgan tonight." that should be a remarkable interview. stick around for that. >>> an amazing story next. an example of the extraordinary things doctors can do today. a beautiful baby girl is home with her family against tremendous odds. she was born with her heart outside her body. an incredibly rare birth defect. it's usually fatal. doctors were able to save this little girl's life. dr. sanjay gupta joins me ahead to explain. >> also later, manti te'o's first interview about his fake girlfriend. do his answers pass the smell test? we'll explain ahead. lap! ] [ slap! slap! slap! slap! ] ow! ow! [ male announcer ] your favorite foods fighting you? fight back fast with tums. calcium-rich tums starts working so fast you'll forget you had heartburn. ♪ tum tum tum tum tums [ male announcer ] to hold a patent that has changed the modern world... would define you as an innovator. to hold more than one paten
... cnn sot annon women in combat "there is alwaas going to be annaverrion tt change and so is to go and do my job liie any officer would."track 5 women have played an impprtant &pskeptical of their expanded combat situations they serveee - fooward fronttlines, there ii a lot of risk, and the commmnders will decide what they wwll deccde wwether its appropriate for them or not that... bringss us to our questioo of the ay. do you agree with the decision to allow women to serve in combat jobss jobs?here's our facebook this question tonight...many of you say they áshouldá be allooed to serve in combat jobb...but sevvral of outtsay they should be required to pass thh same physical tests that men have to passjoin the disccssion by going to facebooo dot commssash ox- baltimore look at this s-u-v... ásmashedá by a truckhhw a toddler ásurvivedá this wreck...next on fox45 news at but next...illegaa aliens... the raids...first on fox... after the brrak [ male announcer #1 ] verizon fios is the fastest internet in america. just ask pc mag. [ male announcer #2 ] cable can't
's national security. last july, she appeared on cnn. >> first off, women have been in combat for decades. i am not seeing that women do not have a role in combat. we do not fight a conventional enemy. there is not a front line anymore. what i am proposing is women in the infantry. >> essentially, what is the problem with women in the infantry? if ohlman can get through training, why can she not serve alongside fellow infantryman? >> it is an issue purses' cost and benefit. the cost will outweigh the benefit. it will not help the individual or the institution. we are a war footing institution. combat readiness is going to be affected by this. >> i read the piece that you wrote recently. it was very expensive. it was called "get over it, we are not all created equal." i know that you created the it -- the image of yourself, your abilities, the way he trained, the way you rank, and what it was like when you're on the front lines and how you managed. in a very short version, can you tell our viewers what went through and why you began to have this epiphany about yourself as a combat soldier and
of what they're doing inside. there's a new book. cnn recently featured it here. >> lawrence wright if his new book "going clear." he put scientology under a microscope. he focuses on scientology's obsession with celebrities. it delves into the tight relationship between tom cruise. researching and writing the book, he found travolta had a troubled relationship with the church threatened to be outed as a gay. wright follows the leader, at times using physical violence to get his way and punish subordinates. >> cenk: but there are a ton of celebrities who are scientologists. the list goes on. every time i see that list, i get a little disappointed. some of those guys are awesome actors that i really love. i'm not a believer in any of the religions, so, but this one is troubled in some ways, in rewards to the controversies. nowen oh the other hand, they do have 8 million members estimated worldwide. through their large networks of corporations, they've got about $500 million in annual revenue. i want to bring in somebody who knows a thing or two about this religion the great grandson of the
lah, cnn. >> extraordinary story. the uncle of the alleged shooter is going to be on "piers morgan tonight." that should be a remarkable interview. stick around for that. >> an amazing story next. an example of the extraordinary things doctors can do today. a beautiful baby girl is home with her family after born with tremendous odds. she was born with her hort outside her body. it's usually fatal. doctors were able to save this little girl's life. dr. sanjay gupta joins me ahead to explain. >> also later, manti te'o's first interview about his fake girlfriend. do his answers pass the smell test? we'll explain ahead. all waking up. ♪ becoming part of the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ trees will talk to networks will talk to scientists about climate change. cars will talk to road sensors will talk to stoplights about traffic efficiency. the ambulance will talk to patient records will talk to doctors about saving lives. it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. the next big thing? we're going to wake the world
! jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> do you like those sweaters? >> i think you would look really fabulous. >> the red, you think? >> the red would look fabulous. >> you would have to button buttons. >> you can do it. >> the scottish sweaters. >> vitamin, the name of the hours. >> don't forget, the price of stamps going up. that's it for us. thanks very much for joining. "erin burnett outfront" starts right now. >>> "outfront" next, manti te'o speaks out, and we hear the voice of the man who left messages, pretending to be te'o's girlfriend. >>> and the u.s. government warns americans to stay out of libya right now. >>> and why is the naacp fighting mayor bloomberg's soda ban? a very serious and troubling question. >>> and britain's chief medical officer says we are facing a new super bacteria that could have the same effect and be even a bigger effect than a terrorist attack. dr. oz comes "outfront" to say why. and democratic senator dianne feinstein proposes a federal ban on assault rifles. but does she have the votes to get it passed or is she wasting her time? let's go "outfront." good
something. >> stephanie: a chair in his office. it is now located in his office cnn also notes that prebus gets the joke. >> hum. >> stephanie: who was in charge of this mess? >> that he was responsible for. >> stephanie: exactly. who is running this disastrous titanic thing. >> icebergs? i hate icebergs. do i have to stier around it? okay. >> stephanie: john fugelsang next hour, and tina dupuy who we also saw in washington for -- who is very smart and funny. we'll have her on in hour number 3. and what else? i was saying rude pundit on monday that's where i got the quote man, clinton must have spent the rest of the afternoon wiping bits of ass off of her shoes. hillary clinton's what the [ censor bleep ] rand paul face. >> had i been president at the time -- [ hillary clinton laughter ] >> is the u.s. involved in transferring weapons to turkey. >> hillary clinton: turkey? >> i believe the entire quote was jive-ass turkey. >> that was a little skit that you had to put together. >> stephanie: i thought it would be funny. here is a little skit. and then hilary is back from t
that the american public is more wary but never the less, we're reminding every day on cnn n and other networks and journalists from "the washington post . >> talk more i want to get that mentioned in there. we're living in different kind of world. it's hard to define where the threat is because it popping up everywhere. it's like wack a mole. you wack one iraq and you think it get it settles and you're back in afghanistan. and we are in the arab spring and libya and algeria and things are happening that pose real threats particularly at the time when the possibility of the combination of weapons of mass destruction and terrorists can result in attack on american presence whether it's there or here. that is a threat, a grave threat we have to keep reminding the american people that we're only one attack away from a terrorist attack using the weapons of mass destruction potentially the total direction of the major u.s. city. we don't want to have to reengage our thinking and presence and how we use our security forces and diplomacy to address these kinds of things. and post 9-1-1 area. doing it
, we have abdicated the broadcasting a renewed. yes, we have private stations, cnn, fox, nbc, all of that. they are out there. they convey information, but we are not doing what we did during the cold war. our broadcasbroadcas ting board of governors broadcasting board of governors is practically defined in terms of its capacity to be able to tell a message around the world. so we are advocating the ideological arena. and we need to get back into it. we have the best values. with the best america's. most people in the world just want to have a good decent life that is supported by cookies and job and raise their families. and we're letting the jihadists narrative fill a void. we need to get in there. we can do it successfully. >> thank you, mr. chairman. madam secretary, first let me thank you for your service, and i wish you the best in your future endeavors, mostly. [laughter] >> i've got a couple of questions, but i do want to take a moment or two to set a couple of words about our late ambassador for stevens. many members and staff on our committee have had the opportunity to
is worried, but we are reminded every day on cnn and other networks. >> "washington post" mentions it. >> we are living in a different kind of world. it is hard to define where this thread is because it pops up everywhere. it is like wack-a-mole. you think you get that settled, and all of a sudden you're back in afghanistan. then we are in libya, algeria, and things are happening. they pose real threats threat, particularly at a time when the possibility of the combination of weapons of mass distraction and terrorism can result in an attack on an american presence whether it is there or here. that is a threat that we have to keep reminding the american people that we are only one attack away from a terrorist attack using a weapon of mass deception -- of mass destruction totally wiping out a major u.s. city. we do not want to have to reengage our thinking and how we use our security forces and diplomacy to address these kinds of things and another post-9/11 scenario. >> doing it now ahead of time, addressing it now without just thinking, well, we are not going to be able to do that unless the
or cnn or the three networks and a whole host of websites that do a good job of policing media bias. as political leaders at magazines like "national review" we should emphasize more on what our plans are for america than being media critics. >> i follow the news a little bit but i'm confused. is the afghanistan war over? and did we win? was it worth fighting? is it over? >> it is not over if you ask the 68,000 troops that are still there tonight. they are probably fighting at this moment. did we win? it is hard to know if you thereon the president because he has banished win, loss, from his vocabulary. wars don't end. wars are won or they are lost. physical you don't win the war, you will never win the peace which is the what the president said he wants to do. we only won "the peace" in japan because we destroyed our enemies and we achieved unconditional surrender. in the nature of counter insure jency you're not going to have that kind of moment. the war is winnable as iraq was. i worry that the president's decision will snatch the fete from the jaw's of decision. i think they nee
Search Results 0 to 32 of about 33 (some duplicates have been removed)

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